Skip to main content

tv   CNN Newsroom  CNN  June 9, 2012 3:00pm-4:00pm EDT

3:00 pm
for children under 18. people taking maois or thioridazine or with uncontrolled glaucoma should not take cymbalta. taking it with nsaid pain relievers, aspirin, or blood thinners may increase bleeding risk. severe liver problems, some fatal, were reported. signs include abdominal pain and yellowing skin or eyes. tell your doctor about all your medicines, including those for migraine and while on cymbalta, call right away if you have high fever, confusion and stiff muscles or serious allergic skin reactions like blisters, peeling rash, hives, or mouth sores to address possible life-threatening conditions. talk about your alcohol use, liver disease and before you reduce or stop cymbalta. dizziness or fainting may occur upon standing. ask your doctor about cymbalta. imagine you with less pain. cymbalta can help. go to to learn about a free trial offer.
3:01 pm
all right. checking international stories now. just in the last hour or so spain formally asked the european union for help in becaming out its banking system. knop set amount giving for the bailout a report said the country will need at least $50 billion to get back on its feet. france will start withdrawing its troops from afghanistan starting next month. the country's new president, francois hollande made the announcement mourning the deaths of four french soldiers and an afghan er afghan interpreter today. and britain's prince philip is back home. the duke of edinburgh was released from the hospital five days after seeking treatment for bladder infection that forced him to miss part of his wife's, queen elizabeths, diamond
3:02 pm
jubilee celebrations. he's out in time to celebrate his the 91st birthday. and creating problems for the u.s., in this week's fortune brainstorm, talking with joseph stiglitz about what it all means for the u.s. recovery. >> should we be looking at europe with real fear about what it does for the u.s. economy? >> yes. you know, with globalization we are one connected system. europe's slowdown is affecting asia. asia's slowdown and europe's slowdown will affect us. two channels. one will be less able to export. you know, a couple years ago, president obama trying to see where we're going to recover said, we ought to do it through exports, but if everybody else is slowing down, it's going to be very difficult for us to export our way to growth. the second part of the problem is, the financial sector.
3:03 pm
our financial sectors are very -- we saw that with the lehman brother prices. there's going to be a lot of financial turmoil whether you fix the problems or not, i think no one thinks it's going to be easy, and there is going to be a lot of turmoil. unfortunately, we didn't fix our financial system at home. >> you note the issue we should have fixed, one thing on everybody's mind, not having the situation where we have banks that were not prepared to let fail and fixing that. you're saying one thing for all we did, we didn't nation? >> didn't fix that and other things we didn't fix. for instance, one of the causes of the freezing of the financial markets back in 2008 and '09, a lack of transparency. the banks knew they didn't know their own financial position and they knew they couldn't know that above anybody else. >> people stopped lending. >> hence everybody stopped lending. >> couldn't guess mortgages,
3:04 pm
student loans, car loans. >> and the whole system went down. >> professor good to talk to you. thanks for joining us. >> thank you. and remember, stay updated on the latest financial news by watching "your money" saturdays 1:00 eastern time and sunday's at 3:00 eastern right here on cnn. all right. a formula one event isn't just attracting race fans in montreal. >> it also got protesters all fired up. for three hours a week, i'm a coach. but when i was diagnosed with prostate cancer... i needed a coach. our doctor was great, but with so many tough decisions i felt lost. unitedhealthcare offered us a specially trained rn who helped us weigh and understand all our options.
3:05 pm
for me cancer was as scary as a fastball is to some of these kids. but my coach had hit that pitch before. turning data into useful answers. we're 78,000 people looking out for 70 million americans. that's health in numbers. unitedhealthcare. [ woman on r♪ bum-bum,stinct ] bum-bum, bum-bum ♪ ♪ bum-bum - ♪ ai, ai, ai - ♪ bum-bum - ♪ bum-bum, bum-bum - ♪ [ ice rattles rhythmically ] ♪ bum-bum, bum-bum, bum-bum ♪ ♪ [ imitates guitar noise ] ♪ [ vocalizing up-tempo heavy metal song ] ♪ [ vocalizing continues ] ♪ [ all singing ] the redesigned, 8-passenger pilot. smarter thinking. from honda.
3:06 pm
the formula one race circuit makes its stop in montreal this weekend and it usually makes for a pretty big party. it isn't supposed to look like this. >> for weeks now students in montreal have been protesting university tuition hikes. jonathan mann has been following all of this stateside. this is your hometown. >> it is. a fun place to go. >> usually like the whole formula one excitement. what's happening here? >> a summer festival of comedy.
3:07 pm
a ploef festival, jazz fost valley, formula one and this summer a formula of demonstrations. this has been going on for months. talking about demonstrations every day, moving around this big city. go up for din all of a sudden there's 10,000 people in the middle of the road banging pots and pans or fighting with police. mostly it hasn't been violent. it has been festive, if anything. everyone seems to be having a great time, but every once in a while someone takes on a cop, throw as molotov cocktail and it debts serious. thursday night, they went out naked. thus night was nude protest night. naked because they wanted the government to be more transparent. get it? the government saying, formula one racing? that costs money. spend the money on education. >> formula one is bringing a lot of money. >> tourism dollars. right. they're protesting against the situations in bahrain, because previously in bahrain. a dictatorship that mistreats its people.
3:08 pm
protesting in montreal about bahrain. it all comes back to students in the streets every day, day in, day out. this is a nice place to live, a great place to spend the summer. >> you love it. >> i'd be on the tourist board, but this is the picture tourists are bringing home today. no one really getting hurt. nothing seriously disrupted except a couple of cops hurt. students arrested. most of montreal regards is as an exciting way to spend the summer or the most annoys teenage invasion. i heard last night a lot of the party out on the street, a great city for nightclub, ran into the protests and the cops literally kept the protesters away from the partygoers. it was a glimpse of the ugly side of think, but not really that ugly. just a lot of students. thousands and thousands of students angry about their tuition. how much in bargain? $2,000 a year in quebec and thinking of raising it to
3:09 pm
$3,000. eventually it gets up to $4,000. if you can put your kid through college for $4,000? many saying that's too much. >> i'm for it. college should be free. right? >> that's right. okay. formula one goes on tomorrow, right? >> it goes on. stay tuned. maybe more for you. >> thanks so much. as long as everyone stays safe. >> and calm and canadian. millions of people having a hard time finding a job, and now the u.s. government is trying to help them become self-employed. we'll tell you how their new entrepreneur program will put people back to work.
3:10 pm
3:11 pm
joe torre, a huge success on and off the baseball field, but what many don't know is that as a child he grew up with an abusive father. in this week's "human factor" chief medical correspondent dr. sanjay gupta talks to him about his life. >> reporter: joe torre, one of the most successful managers in the past years. >> i can't tell you about the emotions. i've never been this happy in my life. >> reporter: just as he was reaching the pinnacle of his contrary winning four world series title in five years he began opening up about his childhood and growing up with an abusive father. >> my older sister came into the dining room she had a knife protecting my mom, and my dad was going into the drawer in the dining room to get his revolver, and i did witness that, and i -- i still remember vividly going
3:12 pm
over to my sister and grabbing the knife and putting it on the, on the table. >> reporter: for young torre who group up to be an all-star player is expected to be inducted into the hall of fame, baseball became his sanctuary. >> i had low self-esteem and was lucky i played baseball. i had an gint some place to hide. >> what time do you have to be in has class? >> reporter: toes he's giving back by prying real sanctuary for other abused children. >> a perpetrator, you know, we do them favors when we don't talk about things like this, and awareness is so important in this. >> reporter: torre and his wife started the safe at home foundation, which funds dedicated spaces inside schools where kids can speak openly and get counseling about domestic violence. >> it's very serious, what's happening to kids and the abuse and the people that are abused, and they don't have advocates for them, and we're trying to be those advocates.
3:13 pm
>> reporter: torre names he's sight margaret's place in honor of his mother, who was physically abused by his father. >> youngsters are strong. they bounce back a lot. but i don't think they realize that -- it hurts them. i get choked up when i start talking about that. >> reporter: now retired from managing team, torre is still in the game overseeing operations for major league baseball and giving his time to end violence. dr. sanjay gupta, cnn reporting. and if you're having trouble finding a job, the government is trying to help you become self-employed. we'll tell you how a new aunt tra prat neur aunt trat pra neuraunt trat pra program will put you back to work. ng! wow. want to start the day with something heart healthy and delicious? you're a talking bee... honey nut cheerios has whole grain oats that can help lower cholesterol.
3:14 pm
and it tastes good? sure does! right... ♪ wow. delicious, right? yeah. it's the honey, it makes it taste so... ♪ well, would you look at the time... what's the rush? be happy. be healthy.
3:15 pm
more than 12 million americans are out of work. now the government give as twist on how it gives enfits to the unempl unemployed. giving you money top start your own business and become an entrepreneur. lizzy, how does this work? who would be eligible? >> you have that number out there. 12.7 million americans out of work and one of the most painful statistics is there are about three or four workers for every job opening. so the labor department is trying to be a little different. it's giving money to americans to go into business for themselves, and become entrepreneurs. here's how this works. instead of getting regular unemployment insurance while looking to join an existing company, a person would bring their business plan to a state-based program and that would be evaluated and then they can get up to six months of benefits to try and use that to make the business work. now, the labor department is spending about $35 million to try this.
3:16 pm
it's already happened in a couple of other states, and the folks who support this say it's really a good way of looking at the new economy. >> and how many states offer this? >> so about five states already have programs like this. their success rates are a little bit mixed. >> hmm. all right. well, predicated on what? i mean, why is it not hugely successful in all places? why is it not consistent in every state? >> one of the reasons is really the nature of a start-up itself. right? start-ups can succeed and fail. if they succeed they can have a job creation rate of about two to three per person who is going into putting money into that start-up. but the other thing that's going on sheer when you look at this program, one of the criticisms is, this may be more likely to benefit people who are a little better educated have a slightly higher income, and the question is, is that really who is needed to benefit in this way? when you have a lot of people who have, say, a high school
3:17 pm
education, don't have a college degree, who have lot a job in this recession? the flip side, it only takes two people to start a company like google. so -- >> success. >> exactly. taking a chance with a little seed money from the government, a little cushion to be an entrepreneur might play out. >> it's hopeful. nonetheless. lizzy o'leary, thanks so much in washington. five states so far. trying to get more states to adopt this entrepreneur program. so exactly how does the program work and what are the requirements? how do youinvolved? here to help us understand it all. who is eligible? find out if you're one of those five states and then if you're eligible? >> actually i went on the department of labor website i found five bund researched and found more than those five states. first, ask at the unemployment office does my state participate? if testimony does, you don't
3:18 pm
have to do anything. the state i spent the most time looking at their program, washington state. you actually automatically sgee a profiling system. it's interesting. this pro filing system knows thousand figure out who is likely to exhaust benefits without finding a job. >> really? >> yes. they do it by looking at your age, your education. the industry, and the demographic fact herbs where you live. they can accurately who is likely to find work and who isn't. if your profile is not likely to find work you're going to get a member saying you're welcome to be a part of our self-employment program. >> how long does it take once they do that? >> sounded nice when liz talked about it. you're just able to keep getting your unemployment and training, instead of where you normally every week show activities how you're trying to get work, now you're showing activities that i'm setting up a job. but the training is what's very
3:19 pm
valuab valuable. depending on your state. >> what that training? >> the government. your state department will offer training, like entrepreneurial training. business consulting. technical assistant. through that process, you're earning your unemployment check, and learning. so i think it would be a fabulous program. they've goes into being self-empl self-employed. >> so many people out of work long periods of time. two years, et cetera. wheels start moving. why don't i find way to work for myself? seems an avenue in which to do that? >> it is. i totally agree with what you just said. i find more and more people. even people working out saying i want to get out of the workforce and work from home. it's never been easier, fred, with the internet, and e-commerce. so i want to talk briefly about the kind of financial costs you need to be thinking about if you're thinking, i want to be self-employed. this applies to whether you're
3:20 pm
currently working, planning your future or currently on unemployment. first thing is you've got to remember, start-up costs. where are you going to get that money? again, good news, not as high as they used to be, if you're doing around net-based business. where do you get the money? a small business. >> feed money. >> feed money. what are ongoing home expense, the bare bones budget? have six months minimum. >> pay for electricity, food, still goes on. >> great to have 12 months. possibly the most important and most overlooked is health insurance benefits. health disability life insurance, too many americans are so dependants to take care of insurance needs. they find themselves unemployed -- >> can you afford to still -- >> exactly. absolute-o absolute-o absolutely. >> an interesting and intriguing first sthaep really could get folks thinking.
3:21 pm
>> i think entrepreneurialship is coming back in a big way and i think it's a future of america. if kbrur unemployed and this program exists, take advantage of it. guest the training and go for it. >> karen lee. thanks so much. always good to see you. have a good rest of the weekend. working moms trying to juggle it all. can you relate to that one? >> i can relate. i can. >> tell you about one mom who spends her day in congress and her nights at home with her family.
3:22 pm
a shocking piece of video sparking a lot of conversations. if you have kids in the room you
3:23 pm
may want them to leave about now. a local politician in california is caught on tape apparently beating his stepson at baseball practice. ni nick have a le nick valencia joins me. >> the neighbor so upset about what he was seeing, witnesses in the backyard over a game of catch, fred. you see the little boy, i believe we have the tape. the little boy drop the baseball, and that's when the water agency official walks over, take a look here. so they're in the backyard. 10-year-old stepson. misses -- a game of catch. we've spoken to the attorney. the attorney acknowledges this is a hard video to watch, though the charge leveled against the water agency director is a felony charge. felony child abuse. the stiffest child abuse penalty law enforcement can charge against anybody. carries a maximum of six years
3:24 pm
in state prison. >> the neighbor hears something going on, desides to grab this video camera once he realizes with this stepfather and the son, playing catch. apparently the kid is -- not doing something that the stepfather believes he should be doing. so he's disciplining him. i mean, if that's the word we use loosely, he's hitting him. >> the thing about this, fred, local affiliates for cnn tell us he's also a little league coach and a soccer coach. he served -- half way through his second term according to his attorney and his attorney calms him before this a model citizen. you know, any community -- carries the characteristics of anyone in a leadership position. >> this neighbor -- videotaped and -- >> from inside the house. and next thing you know, police arrive. a charge comes about. this felony that this man's stone saying is too severe. he did post bond, because that was involved after his arrest, too. >> this incident happened earlier in the week on wednesday. police didn't arrive right way. it wasn't until his neighbor
3:25 pm
oscar lopez posted of the video online, the police got wind of it and -- the attorney heard that charges were going to be leveled against his client. he vol tarply turned himself in, and that's really after he posted that $100,000 bail. >> where's the child and where's the stepfather? >> great question. right now we haven't heard yet that he has been ordered to stay away from the child because the child is in alabama. the attorney for anthony sanchez told me that the child had plans to go on summer vacation anyway. had nothing to do with the incident. currently he's outside of birmingham, alabama with the wife and another one of anthony sanchez' sons. >> so the mother, was she present at that? >> we don't know. >> right now the child s swi-of-with the mother but out of state. >> unclear what's going to happen. >> the district attorney still needs to review the case. so far sanchez that not entered a plea. when we get an update, we'll be back. >> disturbing. thanks for bringing that to us.
3:26 pm
appreciate it. all right. hours ago, alabama police arrested the man wanted in the deaths of 9-year-old twins and their 73-year-old baby-sitter. deandra marquis slee lee is in e custody. a $5,000 reward issued for cll s lewd leading to his arrest. and leaked information by the secret service. cyber attack aimed at iran and classified information on the u.s. drone program. and today is the girl scouts of america's 100th birthday. and to celebrate, thousands of scouts are taking over the national mall right now. what they hope will be the world's largest sing along, called girl scouts rock the lawn. the scouts will be there
3:27 pm
singing, dancing and listening to finalists from "american idol" and "the voice" and others. joining in today's celebration is actress and singer mandy moore who is also helping dove launch a program that celebrates real women as positive role models for girls. >> i'm just psyched to be able to speak to 250,000 girl scouts who are on the mall today for the rock the mall event, and just sort of highlighting the importance of role models specifically in girls' lives and widening the definition and broadening the definition and maybe offering an alternative point of you view as to what actually a role model could and should be. >> you can see my full conversation with mandy moore as 4:00 today. and one congresswoman 345 mastered the balancing act of career woman and mother. how kathy mcmorris rogers manages it all.
3:28 pm
. refg, moving forward. >> reporter: there are 435 members of the house of representatives. >> we have work to do. >> reporter: 76 of them are women. but only one woman in the house republican leadership. >> messaging -- >> reporter: congresswoman cathy mcmorris rogers, who represents eastern washington state. >> it's been the highlight so far. >> reporter: to say she has a busy job is an understatement i. go through all of it? >> reporter: one foot on each coast. shuttling back and forth. almost what you use buy covers? more than an elected official. she's also a mom. >> little feet, six weeks. >> this is the first time i brought him to the capital. just a little guy. >> reporter: she holds the distinction of being the om member of congress to give birth twice while in office i. was first eleshgted to congress in
3:29 pm
2004 and wipes still singi was . got married, cole born in 2007 and grace born in 2010. >> reporter: 1-year-old grace -- and 5-year-old cole. cole who loves rocking out with bruce springsteen. a budding athlete. >> that's his favorite. >> reporter: and who was born with down's syndrome. >> tough news to receive. >> it's not what you dream. it's not what you expect. >> mommy. >> reporter: life has been a series of adjustments. pressing the reset button for cathy mcmorris rogers and her husband brian, who retired from the military. >> i spent 26 years in the navy, and so this is a lot like the navy. you know? it's dynamic. it's very interesting. there's a lot of purpose to it.
3:30 pm
it's good. it's all good. >> reporter: your commanders are a little younger, though, right? >> that's right. that's true. that's rue. >> reporter: the family moved to washington, d.c., but it's still a challenge trying to make all the pieces fit. >> i love what i do and i love being a mom, and -- it's a constaco constant juggling act and some days i handle it better than other days. >> reporter: if becoming a parent has given her a new outlook, having a child with a disability has given hear new object iiv ive objective. >> want a bite? you want to be the best parent possible. >> reporter: mcmorris rogers wants a new law letting the children with disabilities to be able to set up accounts can. >> help them, whether it is through furthering their education or housing or transportation needs that they
3:31 pm
might have. it just would give them more resources to hopefully be as independent as possible. and the able act will help them do that. >> wow. >> yes, you did. >> reporter: an issue that united states even political offices. >> good job. >> i'm the lobbyist not for the sierra club and yet he has, two sons with down's syndrome and said you know what jie wa? i want to work with you. >> reporter: to the world a rising star in the gop. >> what are you doing here, bud. >> reporter: but at home, she's mommy. >> what does this say up here? >> wow. extraordinary. lisa sylvester with us now. also a working mom, jukalling it all trying to balance it all. this brings a fascinating perspective. this bill that she was talking about, mcmorris rogers, talking about, where does it stand? i mean, what is the likelihood she'll be able to get more
3:32 pm
support and actually trying to get it through? >> you know, this bill is -- it's called the able act. it's achieving a better life experience, and it is a ported. does have bipartisan support. you have members like representative chris van hollen, a democrat and obviously cathy mcmorris rogers supporting this bill. the biggest challenge is going to be the money. in this time, fred, you well know, it's tight fiscal times. will they be able to get the bill passed? there's a federal impact on the federal coffers if you set up the accounts tax-free. fingers crossed. the disability committee would really like to see something like this passed. we'll see what happens. >> you mentioned she's a political rising star. to what degree is -- you know, a white house-type of job you know, something that people are seeing? >> reporter: possibly the vice president. lisa raleigh, her name calmy
3:33 pm
ca came up as a possible running mate for romney. there are only a couple of women whose name, featuring prominently. one because she a working mom. named by the romney campaign to be the house liaison for the campaign. so she is definitely on their radar. we'll see. she's not in the top five picks, but she is certainly on a list of about a dozen names that frequently come up. >> thank you, lisa silvestre. are you planning on giving your dad yet another tie for father's day? don't that. before you hit the mall, high-tech gift ideas for dad. [ male announcer ] when this hotel added aflac to provide a better benefits package... oahhh! [ male announcer ] it made a big splash with the employees.
3:34 pm
[ duck yelling ] [ male announcer ] find out more at... [ duck ] aflac! [ male announcer ] ♪ ha ha! mcallen, texas. in here, heavy rental equipment in the middle of nowhere,
3:35 pm
is always headed somewhere. to give it a sense of direction, at&t created a mobile asset solution to protect and track everything. so every piece of equipment knows where it is, how it's doing or where it goes next. ♪ this is the bell on the cat. [ male announcer ] it's a network of possibilities -- helping you do what you do... even better. ♪
3:36 pm
objection. father's day is just around the corner. our technology expert marc saltzman has unique high-tech gift ideas for dad. all of the ideas that marc gives us are high-tech. just in a whole other stratosphere. joining us from toronto. get started with a quirky one but one dad might like. >> called the swan mp3 deejay doorbell. right. a doorpbell that replaces that
3:37 pm
ding dong that's so boring with a clip from your mp3 collection. it's such a great idea. all you do, connect this base to your computer with the capable it comes with. drag and drop your songs over. you can make a clip. like just the chorus of "who can it be now?" press the button it will play the song of your choice through that loud speaker that's in your home. you can fit hundreds of them on this device or expand the memory even more. great idea. $50. the m 3 deejay doorbell. >> depending where you live, you may not want that little piece lifted from the door. just thinking. okay. next, a new gadget for dad's night stand. >> an i-dock, always for iphones. the android users are left out of the fun. now there's one for android called the ic-50 clock radio
3:38 pm
alarm dock. meaning you take your android device and you snap it down. a little mp3 connect perp not only wake up to your favorite song butalities when you go to sleep, listen to podcasts, audio book. it will charge up your device at the same time. as you can see, a speaker with an fm radio, but you'll live to what's stored on or android or an app. only $60. >> androids, any smartphones dad would like out there? >> the biggest of the summer from samsung coming out june 20th called the galaxy s-3 available through all carriers beginning at $199. a huge smartphone, watching video, playing games. a camera on there used for video calling, knows when you're looking at the smartphone to make the screen nice and bright.
3:39 pm
as you turn your eyes away it dims the screen to make it more energy efficient. better battery. and if i'm texting with you, fred, and wanted to call you, hold the phone up to mip my ear and it automatically -- neat stuff. the galaxy from samsung. >> that's nice. say dad has an ipad. you have an accessory for him. he's going it love it. >> yeah. one of my favorites, because i travel a lot with my ipad and i'm a journalist. i preemp a physical keyboard to type articles. this is from a company calmed dgl and it's called the all in one bluetooth work station. it's three products in one. it's a protective hard shelled case that protects your ipad. it's a stand, as you can see, and you can also watch -- have it stand vertically or horizontally. it's on a swivel. as the name suggests a bluetooth keyboard.
3:40 pm
a physical keyboard that does all of your typing on your ipad using your finger. wirelessly tethers to the ipad. $70. battery lasts 45 hours between charges. >> you got to have that. for sure. that, marc saltzman. see you again before father's day. i'll wish awe happy father's day then. for more high-tech reviews and ideas, follow marc saltzman on facebook, twitter and linkedin. wounded warriors get some rep from man's best friend. lots of heroes in this story. meet all of them, including our "cnn hero." ♪
3:41 pm
oh! [ baby crying ] ♪ what started as a whisper ♪ every day, millions of people choose to do the right thing. ♪ slowly turned to a scream ♪ there's an insurance company that does that, too. liberty mutual insurance. responsibility. what's your policy? ♪ amen, omen how did i get here? dumb luck? or good decisions? ones i've made. ones we've all made. about marriage. children. money. about tomorrow.
3:42 pm
here's to good decisions. who matters most to you says the most about you. massmutual is owned by our policyholders so they matter most to us. massmutual. we'll help you get there. [ woman on r♪ bum-bum,stinct ] bum-bum, bum-bum ♪ ♪ bum-bum - ♪ ai, ai, ai - ♪ bum-bum - ♪ bum-bum, bum-bum - ♪ [ ice rattles rhythmically ] ♪ bum-bum, bum-bum, bum-bum ♪ ♪ [ imitates guitar noise ] ♪ [ vocalizing up-tempo heavy metal song ] ♪ [ vocalizing continues ] ♪ [ all singing ] the redesigned, 8-passenger pilot. smarter thinking. from honda.
3:43 pm
3:44 pm
all right. for many u.s. troops returning home, the emotional aftermath of war may be just as devastating as their experiences on the front lines. this week's "cnn hero" is giving help with those who suffer from traumatic brain injuries. ptsd. a way to move forward with man's best friend. >> when i got back from iraq -- >> i stayed away from large crowds, mall, movies. >> stayed inside. >> blacked out. >> numb. didn't feel i had a purpose. >> nightmares, flashbacks. everything to me is still combat zone. >> veterans with invisible wounds. we can't see wheelchair, a prosthetic leg. they appear like you and i, but
3:45 pm
they' their suffering goes so deep it touches the soul. i learned how to train dogs while i served in the army. i knew that a dog can add a lot to life. i realized this was what i was supposed to do. i match veterans with service dogs, training them as a team, so that they can navigate life together. >> stand. >> when a veteran trains their own service dog they have a mission and a purpose again. >> talk to him. them them they did good. >> dogs come from shelters, rescue groups. they are taught to create a spatial barrier, and can alert them when they start to get anxious. >> you okay? getting overwhelmed? focus on maggie. >> the dog is capable of keeping him grounded. >> you're focused on him and he's focused on everything around you. >> it helps get their confidence back. communicate differently. they venture out in the beginning to participate in life again. being able to help them find
3:46 pm
that joy back in their life, it's priceless. >> so mary was nominated for cnn "heroes" from a viewer like you. to nominate someone making a difference in your community, visit and medical mistakes happen. a story, and explain how you can protect yourself. do you see it ? there it is ! there it is ! where ? where ? it's getting away ! where is it ? it's gone. we'll find it. any day can be an adventure. that's why we got a subaru. love wherever the road takes you. wow, there it is.
3:47 pm
to your kids' wet skin. neutrogena® wet skin kids. ordinary sunblock drips and whitens. neutrogena® wet skin cuts through water. forms a broad spectrum barrier for full strength sun protection. wet skin. neutrogena®. oh! [ baby crying ] ♪ what started as a whisper ♪ every day, millions of people choose to do the right thing. ♪ slowly turned to a scream ♪ there's an insurance company that does that, too. liberty mutual insurance. responsibility. what's your policy? ♪ amen, omen there's natural gas under my town. it's a game changer. ♪ it means cleaner, cheaper american-made energy. but we've got to be careful how we get it.
3:48 pm
design the wells to be safe. thousands of jobs. use the most advanced technology to protect our water. billions in the economy. at chevron, if we can't do it right, we won't do it at all. we've got to think long term. we've got to think long term. ♪
3:49 pm
sgloor we go to the there expecting to get better. get this, medical mistakes kill more than 240,000 people a year. hot makes the mistakes more shocking is that many of them could have been prevented. senior medical correspondent elizabeth cohen has been digging into this. she has a special report airing tonight. 25 shocking medical mistakes. here's a preview. >> jesse has a wandering right eye. the 3-year-old needs surgery to get it fixed. he goes in for the operation and the surgeon cuts into the left eye instead of the right. >> my husband and i were in awe. we're like, can you repeat that again. she said, frankly, i lost sense of direction. >> they messed up and did this eye then this eye. >> surgeons are suppose said to initial or mark the correct eye
3:50 pm
like they did with jesse. here's one way they can still get confused. >> we placed draped over the entire area to keep it sterile. mistakes can be made when you have draping that obscured the mark. >> in the u.s., seven patients every day suffer body part mix-ups. just before surgery, make sure you confirm with the nurse and the surgeon the correct body part and side of the operation and don't be shy about doing it. >> all right, elizabeth cohen joining me now. first off, how is little jesse doing? >> his vision has been impaired in that eye that they goofed up on, but we're told it's getting better. >> oh, my goodness. so a lesson for all of us then when going into surgery. i mean, just don't be embarrassed. don't be afraid to be frank with the doctor and nurses and say clarification, before i'm knocked out, this is what we're doing, right? >> this is the surgery, this is who i am and the side we're doing it on. you may get some eye roll, some resistance, i have, but you want
3:51 pm
to make sure you get it right. >> you're not there to be friends. just get it done right. tonight, 25 shocking medical mistakes. why did you decide to do this? >> the empowered patient, we started it five years and we have started a national conversation about medical mistakes because it has become this place where people go to talk about this. we get so many reports, it breaks my heart. i got an e-mail before i walked on the set about something that that happed to yet another person. what makes my heart is so many of these are preventable. when you ride a bike, you wear a helmet. when you go into the hospital, you should be armed with knowledge about how to prevent medical mistakes. ask questions. >> and don't be intimidated by those in the medical profession. a lot of people feel like, they have all the answers, how dare i challenge with questions. they know best for me. don't do that. >> don't do that. be polite, but ask guesses. you're armed with a lot of knowledge. you're a smart person.
3:52 pm
ask the right questions, and what this special is going to show you is the things that go wrong a lot. and so learn how to prevent that from happening to you. because it is possible. >> it really is possible. we see that, but we want to prevent, and that's what your program is all about. really educating us and informing us. thanks so much. you don't want to misthe pri primetime special, the empowered patient, 25 shocking medical mistakes tonight, 8:00 on cnn. >> singer tim mcgraw is half of one of country music's most glamorous couples, but how does he juggle his family and his high profile career? i talk to him face-to-face about how he keeps it all together. ♪
3:53 pm
3:54 pm
oh! [ baby crying ] ♪ what started as a whisper ♪ every day, millions of people choose to do the right thing. ♪ slowly turned to a scream ♪ there's an insurance company that does that, too. liberty mutual insurance. responsibility. what's your policy? ♪ amen, omen
3:55 pm
you can't say the name tim mcgraw without also mentioning faith hill. they're a powerful couple, and i caught up with tim mcgraw face-to-face in tampa as he launched his summer concert series. he's a super country star with more than 30 number one hits. ♪ i want to go crazy >> now touring 25 american cities with his good friend kenny chesney. >> a pretty cool deal. >> but seldom far from his side, family, including his superstar country singing wife faith hill and their three daughters, one is 10, two are in high school. >> how do you keep the family together? you know, given -- given the anxiety, the pressures that come
3:56 pm
with a very high profile life for both of you? >> i say yes, ma'am a lot. that's how i keep it together. >> comes in handy, huh? >> i have to say my wife is the rock in our family. i do what i do, and we have three daughters that she keeps their schedule, my schedule, her schedule. she's a very busy woman as well. wife and mother faf hith is the latest voice of monday night football, overall, selling more than 40 million albums in her own right, and together, in their 2006 tour, hill and mcgraw struck a chord with the highest grossing country tour of all time. >> she is just very good at making sure that everybody's got what they need and you know, and we really live our lives in our community. we live our lives through our kids. we work, but you know, work is only a little bit of what people's skills are. we love our job, we love going
3:57 pm
out and playing music, making records and movies and whatever it is we do, but there's nothing better than to come home and have that security and that foundation that you have. and i think that she really is the rock for that. >> so you have these complementary careers on this parallel track, but at the same time, it can be rather competitive because one person goes on tour, maybe conflicts with another tour. does it become a family effort where you, your wife, three daughters go on tour together? >> we do, now that i have two daughters in high school starting next year, and then a 10-year-old daughter, so they have their own lives. >> so they don't want to. >> the last thing they want -- i'm the most uncool guy they know. they don't want to hang outs around me. they happen to be here, but they come out some, and you know, after 16 years of doing this, you know, faith and i really had solid careers before we got married. we had an idea of what we were
3:58 pm
getting into. after 15 years of doing this and our management companies and people that work for us and the rules that we sort of lay down of how we want to live our lives, we find a way to do that. we have our kids' schedules and everything else finds its way after that. and knock on wood, we're lucky enough to do that. it's not that -- i don't want to sound like it's an easy decision for us. we're very fortunate to be able to do that. >> and in addition to time with his own family, tim mcgraw is also reaching out to help veterans and their families while he's on tour. he's helping veterans get mortgage free homes. if you know a vet who would like to apply for the mortgage free home give away, we posted the link to the nonprofit grubs on my blog at >> we have new developments right now on the european financial crisis. spain has now formally asked the
3:59 pm
european union for help in bailing out its banking system. now set amount was giving for the bailout, but a report from the international monetary fund said the country will need at least $50 billion to get back on its feet. president obama expressed concerns this week that the european crisis could threaten the u.s. economy and the recovery, but we'll be taking you to spain in a few minutes for a perspective from there with a live report. all right, now to syria. rebel forces and the syrian military battled it out in the city of homs today. explosions and gunfire could be heard most of the morning. there are also reports of increased anti-government activity in the capital of damascus, and dozens have been killed around the country. the opposition also said doctors are being detained to prevent them from treating the wounded. >> the child sex abuse trial of former penn state assistant coach jerry sandusky starts


info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on